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Parts of Speech

Words in English are divided into categories called “parts of speech” by how the word is used or what the job of the word is within a sentence.

Worksheet Title
Adjective Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Adjective Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Adjective Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Adverb Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Adverb Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Adverb Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Coordinating Conjunctions about Business
Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable.   Appropriate punctuation (commas, periods, and semicolons) depends on the specific conjunction.
Coordinating Conjunctions about Earth and Space Science
Different circumstances require different coordinating conjunctions: and joins similar ideas. but joins contrasting or conflicting ideas. or and nor join ideas that introduce alternative possibilities or choice. so joins ideas that result from one another.
Coordinating Conjunctions about Earth Waters
Coordinating Conjunctions can be classified into four types: Similar (and, likewise, also, furthermore):
Coordinating Conjunctions about Health
Different circumstances require different coordinating conjunctions: and joins similar ideas. but joins contrasting or conflicting ideas. or and nor join ideas that introduce alternative possibilities or choice.
Coordinating Conjunctions about Healthy Body
Different circumstances require different coordinating conjunctions: and joins similar ideas. but joins contrasting or conflicting ideas. or and nor join ideas that introduce alternative possibilities or choice. so joins ideas that result from one another.
Coordinating Conjunctions about Jobs
Different circumstances require different coordinating conjunctions: and joins similar ideas. but joins contrasting or conflicting ideas. or and nor join ideas that introduce alternative possibilities or choice.
Coordinating Conjunctions about Sports
Different circumstances require different coordinating conjunctions: and joins similar ideas. but joins contrasting or conflicting ideas. or and nor join ideas that introduce alternative possibilities or choice.
Distinguishing Between Action and Linking Verbs 1
A linking verb links two words and shows that something exists, or is.
Distinguishing Between Action and Linking Verbs 2
A linking verb links two words and shows that something exists, or is.
Distinguishing Between Action and Linking Verbs 3
A linking verb links two words and shows that something exists, or is.
Future Perfect Tense
Future perfect tense is used to describe an action that will be completed before another action takes place.   Structure of the future perfect tense: “will” + “have” + past participle
Future Progressive Tense
  Future progressive is used when describing an action that will be ongoing in the future.   Structure of the future progressive tense: “will” + “be” + verb with an ?ing ending
Inappropriate Shifts in Verb Tense
Irregular Comparative Adverbs
Comparative adverbs are used to compare two actions or things. The rules of irregular comparative adverbs are learned separately: bad  -> worse well  -> better far  -> farther little -> less
Irregular Plural Nouns 1
Irregular nouns follow no specific pattern to change to the plural form. Some nouns don’t change at all when they’re made plural. Irregular nouns must be specifically learned.
Irregular Plural Nouns 2
Irregular nouns follow no specific pattern to change to the plural form. Some nouns don’t change when they’re pluralized. They must be specifically learned.
Irregular Verbs Wrap Up
Lookalike Adverbs and Adjectives 1
The difference between an adverb and an adjective is in what they describe; that is, what word they modify. An adjective modifies a noun. An adverb modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
Lookalike Adverbs and Adjectives 2
The difference between an adverb and an adjective is in what they describe; that is, what word they modify. An adjective modifies a noun. An adverb modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
Lookalike Adverbs and Adjectives 3
The difference between an adverb and an adjective is in what they describe; that is, what word they modify. An adjective modifies a noun. An adverb modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
Modal Verbs [Can, Could]
“Can” is used to indicate ability, permission, or possibility.   “Could” is the past tense of “can.” “Could” is used to indicate ability or permission in the past and future possibility.
Modal Verbs [May, Can]
“Can” is used to indicate ability, permission, or possibility. “May” refers to permission.
Modal Verbs [Must, Should, Might]
“Must” is used to indicate an absolute obligation or certainty. “Should” is used to indicate a request, suggestion, or an expectation. “Might” is used to indicate a possibility.
Modal Verbs [Will, Would]
“Will” is used to indicate a future action, an intention, or a requirement or command. “Would” is used to indicate a past action or desire.
Noun Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Noun Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Noun Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Past Progressive Tense (Interrupted)
Past progressive tense is used to describe: –
Past Progressive Tense (Ongoing)
Past progressive tense is used to describe: –
Past Progressive Tense (Simultaneous)
  Past progressive tense is used to describe: –
Phrasal Verbs 1
Phrasal verbs are verbs which have a preposition added to them.
Phrasal Verbs 2
Phrasal verbs are verbs which have a preposition added to them.
Phrasal Verbs 3
Phrasal verbs are verbs which have a preposition added to them.
Preposition and Conjunction Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Preposition and Conjunction Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Preposition and Conjunction Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Present Perfect Tense
Present perfect tense is used to –
Present Progressive Tense
Present progressive tense is used when describing an ongoing action.   Structure of the present progressive tense: “to be” verb in the present tense + verb with an ?ing ending
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Recognizing Abstract Nouns 1
An abstract noun names things we cannot know with our senses, like ideas, feelings, qualities, or relationships.

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